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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Nottely River
Tributary to Hiwassee River
Hiwasseerivermap.png
The Hiwassee drainage basin, which includes the Nottely River, located within the upper Tennessee drainage basin
Location of Nottely River mouth
Nottely River (the United States)
Location
CountryUnited States
StateNorth Carolina
Georgia
CountyUnion (GA)
Cherokee (NC)
Physical characteristics
Sourceconfluence of Right Fork and Left Fork
 ⁃ locationabout 1.5 miles northeast of Double Top Mountain
 ⁃ coordinates34°44′59″N 083°50′47″W / 34.74972°N 83.84639°W / 34.74972; -83.84639[1]
 ⁃ elevation2,398 ft (731 m)[2]
MouthHiawassee River
 ⁃ location
Hiawassee Lake
 ⁃ coordinates
35°05′23″N 084°04′35″W / 35.08972°N 84.07639°W / 35.08972; -84.07639[1]
 ⁃ elevation
1,525 ft (465 m)[2]
Length49.12 mi (79.05 km)[3]
Basin size287.93 square miles (745.7 km2)[4]
Discharge 
 ⁃ locationHiwassee River (Hiawassee Lake)
 ⁃ average699.33 cu ft/s (19.803 m3/s) at mouth with Hiawassee River[4]
Basin features
Progressiongenerally north
River systemHiawassee River
Tributaries 
 ⁃ leftHelton Creek, Chestnut Cove, Spiva Branch, Allison Branch, Wolf Creek, Fortenberry Creek, Morgan Branch, Anderson Creek, Kiutuestia Creek, Brackett Creek, Wash Branch, Youngcane Creek, Jack Creek, Camp Creek, Poteete Creek, Dooley Creek, Butler Creek, Owenby Creek, Rapier Mill Creek, Dickey Branch, Walker Mill Creek, Laurel Branch
 ⁃ rightLeft Fork, Noah Branch, Polly Branch, Big Branch, Stink Creek, Town Creek, Arkaqua Creek, Atkins Creek, Lawrence Branch, Fields Branch, Laurel Branch, Bony Branch, Butternut Creek, Wellburn Creek, Stephens Branch, Casteel Branch, Ivylog Creek, Chastain Branch, Conley Creek, Thomas Branch, Moccasin Creek, Cobb Creek, Rominger Creek, Cane Creek, Sneed Branch
WaterbodiesNottely Lake, Hiawassee Lake
BridgesOld Bald Mountain Road, NC 180, Litton Lane, US 120 (Gainesville Highway), Spiva Bridge Way, Jimmy Nicholson Road, Hutson Road, Lower Owltown Road, Wiles Bridge Road, Blue Ridge Highway, US 76-NC 515, Pat Cowell Road, NC 325, Tate Road, Cook Bridge Road, Raper Road, NC 60, US 64

The Nottely River is a river in the United States. The river originates in the Blue Ridge Mountains in northern Georgia. The river flows for 51.1 miles (82.2 km)[5] into the artificial Hiwassee Reservoir in North Carolina. The Nottely River is dammed in Georgia, creating Lake Nottely. Arkaqua Creek is a tributary.

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Transcription

Contents

Variant names

According to the Geographic Names Information System, it has also been known historically as:[1]

  • Notley River

Early history

The region was occupied by Native Americans, associated with modern-day Muskogean tribes, until the early 18th century. The earliest European maps only vaguely show the area to be occupied by a mountain branch of the Apalachee people. However, it is quite likely that groups ancestral to the Creek and/or Yuchi Indians occupied the Nottely River Basin at some time in the past. After the Cherokees occupied the region, most of their villages had names from the Muskogee (Creek) language. However, the region seems to have remained thinly populated due to its proximity to Creek Indian territory.

The origin of the word, Nottely, is not known for certain, but appears to be derived from the Hitchiti-Creek word Note-le, which means, "People on the Other Side."

In 1715 the Cherokees invited leaders of all the major Creek provinces to a diplomatic conference in the nearby town of Tugaloo, at the head of the Savannah River. All of the Creek leaders were murdered in their sleep. This act of treachery precipitated a 40-year-long war between the Creeks and the Cherokees. Initially, all the branches of the Creeks were involved, but only the Kowita branch fought the war continuously. By the 1750s, the Kowita Creeks alone had gained so much military prowess that they were consistently defeating the Cherokees in battle. One Creek war leader bragged that he had sent women and boys into battle, but still captured another Cherokee town. By 1755 the Kowita Creeks had destroyed all of the Cherokee towns and villages in the Nottely and Hiwassee Valleys. The 1755 John Mitchell Map labels the entire region "Deserted Cherokee settlement."

In 1763 the Cherokees lost all of their territory in North Carolina, east of the 80th longitude line, which runs through Murphy, NC. This was punishment for the Cherokees switching sides in the French and Indian War. The Creeks agreed to give back their recently regained lands in North Carolina and Georgia, in return for most of the land in Alabama, which had been taken from the French by the British. Some small Cherokee settlements such as Choestoe (Rabbit) and Chota (Frog in Creek) returned to the Nottely River Basin. In 1838, the Cherokees were removed from Georgia and were forcibly deported to the Indian Territory (Oklahoma.)

A historical marker near the Nottely River describes a massive battle in 1755 on Blood Mountain between the Cherokees and the Creeks, in which the Cherokees won all of northern Georgia.

After the Cherokee Trail of Tears, the Nottely Basin slowly filled with settlers, many of whom were from Scotland or Ulster. The region was isolated from the remainder of the State of Georgia until the 1920s, when the first paved highways were constructed. Improved highway access during the early 21st century resulted in a population boom. Many of the new residents migrated from Florida in the aftermath of a series of severe hurricanes on the Gulf Coast. The Nottely River Basin is still farmed intensively. It is known for both sorghum syrup and several varieties of vegetables.

References

  1. ^ a b c "GNIS Detail - Nottely River". geonames.usgs.gov. US Geological Survey. Retrieved 17 October 2019.
  2. ^ a b "Nottely River Topo Map, Cherokee County NC (Murphy Area)". TopoZone. Locality, LLC. Retrieved 17 October 2019.
  3. ^ "ArcGIS Web Application". epa.maps.arcgis.com. US EPA. Retrieved 17 October 2019.
  4. ^ a b "Nottely River Watershed Report". Waters Geoviewer. US EPA. Retrieved 17 October 2019.
  5. ^ U.S. Geological Survey. National Hydrography Dataset high-resolution flowline data. The National Map, accessed April 27, 2011

External links

This page was last edited on 17 October 2019, at 17:05
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